Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 10, 1891 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1891
Page 4
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John Gray's 'CORNER" I On Lace Curtains, Window p Shades, Poles, Window I; Draperies, Fringe, Chains, r and Cord and Tassels. All I1 "Fresh Goods, .not damaged fi 1>7 Water or Fire. who are counting upon having; their debts reduced by the change would soon discover their error. They would find that they would have to .pay one hundred and twenty dollars in silver 'or every installment of one hundred dollars interest in gold. In other words, they, and not the capitalists and money-lenders, would be the losers from this as from every other form of "cheap money.". UNDETEEMINED. It Is Not Yet Known: Who Is Chicago's New Mayor, Both Sides Claim the Victory by Small Pluralities—The Official Count in Progress. FINE PERFUMES :-: AT :-:. :-: Parvin's :-: f--|12tli-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. : JPabliahed every day In the week (except Monday) r brfw. D. PRATT. Price per Annum, .... JPriee per Month •COO 50 FRIDAY MORNING. APRIL 10. Blaino East and Wewc. President Harrison will be with us in a few weeks and will hare an opportunity to study from personal observation the characteristics and resources of the grandest of Columbia's newly" accepted gems. Mr. Harrison will be welcomed as the President of the Nation, who has proved faithful, competent, honorable and' true in the discharge of his duties. He cannot expect the wild enthusiasm that would greet Elaine should he visit the Pacific coast. His trip is not a political one. Tacoma will royally welcome the Chief Executive.and will hope for an opportunity to greet the present Secretary of State as President a year or two hence.—Tacoma Globe. A canvass of the Republican members of the Massachusetts legislature on the presidential question shows that Elaine is the first choice -of 104, Harrison of 24, Sherman of 6, Reed of 5, and Alger of 2. Of the 104 Elaine men 43 say that they have no second choice whatever. Harrison is the second choice of 31,, Elaine of 16, Reed of 11, Lincoln of 4, McKinley of 13, Spoonerof 2,and Andrew D. White of 1.—Press Dispatch. Tariff Mctnrew. Not only has the price of domestic plate glass steadily declined since 1875 from $1.50 per square foot to 85 cents, but the Industry has extended. Increase in manufacture of plate glass: 1875—Of home consumption 5 per cent, were domestic manufactures. 1889—Of home consumption 30 per cent, were domestic manufactures. - 1887—Of home consumption 70 per cant, were domestic manufactures. TRUCK FARMING. The following information gained from a recent census bulletin is of -great-interest to our farmers: Truck farming is distinct from market gardening. It is carried on at a distance from market, water and rail, transportation being, necessary. Upward of $100,000,000 is invested in this industry, the products reaching a" value of $76,507,155 on farms Rafter paying freights and commissions, and realized upon'534,440 acres of land. There are employed in this industry 216,765 men, 9254 women, and 14,874 children, aided by 75,866 horses and mules and $8,971,206.60 worth of implements.. The- Norfolk district, embracing 45,875-acres, shipped pro- ucts, valued, at $7,692,859; South Atlantic district, 111,741 acres, pro- duets $13,183,516; Mississippi Valley 36,180 acres, products, $4,979,783. Nearly 75 per cent, of . the truck produced in the United States comes from a, belt of country along the Atlantic coast lying east of a line drawn irom Augusta, Me,, to Macon, Ga.; from Southern Georgia, Alabama and .Florida; along the north and south lines of railroad in the Mississippi Valley from the Gulf to Chicago, St. Louis and Kansas City, and from the celery districts of Michigan and Ohio. More or less of the truck, however, is produced in .all the States. The following figures show .the total acreage of the leading vegetables grown upon truck farms of the United;States: Asparagus, 37,094; beans (string "or snap), 12,607; cabbage, 77,094; kale, :2,962; spinach, 20,195; Irish potatoes, ; 28,046; beets, 2,420; celery, 15,881; cucumbers, 4,721; watermelons, 114, 381; other melons, 28,477; peas, 65,162; sweet potatoes, 28,621; tomatoes, 22,802; misceilareous 1 vegetables, 82,601. Is it better for American labor to consume 5 percent, of domentlcgoods and 95 per cent, of foreign, or ?o per cent, of domestic and only 80 percent, of foreign? Let wage earners answer for themselves. —New York Press. SPECIALS BOILED DOWN. CHEAP MONEY. In this months Century Magazine cheap money is discussed. The writer says: "The moneyed class is always in the position to guard itself against the bad :effects - of disturbing financial legislation, and even to profit r it at the expense of the poorer class. A competent authority upon 1 -the subject of farm mortages 'declares "that ninety, per .cent.'of them are negotiated by systematic ... lenders, "banks, and corporations organized for this express-purpose, and that it has been the custom of many of these lenders to make the mortgage debt, both principal and interest, payable in gold. It is believed that fully, one- half Of all the mortgage, indebtedness of the country is in terms expressly payable in gold, though this is more generally the case in urban than I- Iti'farm loans. If we were to have iree silver coinage, and the country 1 -were to reach the silver standard, and gold were to rise to one hundred and twenty or thereabouts, mortgagers Officer Woods, of Blocton, Ala., -was •hot and instantly killed while raiding a crap game. Frank Bowen, a boy, was crushed to death Wednesday in the elevator of a Denver bank. The British steamship Thames has reached Baltimore with a cargo of coffee valued at 5060,318. David Holderman, dry goods, of Fort Dodge, la., has assigned. Liabilities, $5,000; assets unknown. Michigan salt manufacturers have formed a new organization, to control the price of their product David Davis, a detective employed in hunting out illicit stills, was found murdered near Elk horn, "Va. One of the richest gold mines ever found in the dominion has just been discovered at Mannosa, Ont. John Benton, while working in a boiler in the city hall in Richmond, Va., was suffocated and taken out dead. The loss to the oyster beds near New Orleans caused by the crevasse at Ames' plantation will reach §500,000. <3en. A. W. Greely, chief of the United States signal .service, is making a brief inspection of Texas signal stations. President Harrison, has issued the usual Bearing- sea proclamation warning poachers away from the seal fisheries. A. J. Morris, the last survivor of the Fort Mirus massacre near Mobile, Ala., in 1813, died Wednesday, aged 100 years. The United States treasury has paid the governor of Tennessee the direct tap claims of the state, amounting to 5892,000. - Eeports from Iowa state that the ground is in good condition and f arm work in full blast, with much small grain being sown. Charlie Cox 1 was found dead in the Sorento coal mines»ear. (Jreenville, 111-, he having probably, been killed by a premature explosion. Marso Skrukanze, Bohemian, .was fatally burned at Pueblo, Col., while attempting to. kindle a fire in a kitchen stove with kerosene oiL While temporarily insane Mrs. Susan Robinson, of Detroit, Mich., drank sulphuric acid at Erie, Pa., Wednesday and died in great agony. Gilbert Wicks, a well-known Iowa farmer, died suddenly at Davenport while in a • lawyer's . office giving instructions regarding hi» will Mrs. Chapman Coleman, wife of the secretary of the ; United States legation at Berlin, was robbed of 83,000-worth of jewelry at Frankfort, Ky. Toof, McGowan •'& Co., of Memphis, cotton factors, have assigned. Liabilities, :«125,000; •, assets, $375,000. The cause is given as poor collections. . . A convention has been signed between this country and the colony of the Bahamas, West Indies, for the exchange of postal anci money orders. Fred Hundley, of Huron, S. D,, convicted of murdering his father, Jndga Z. T. Hundley, has been, denied a.new trial and will be sentenced on Friday. Lewis Booker, one of the most prominent business men- in Richmond, Va., has been arrested, charged with misappropriating §100,000 of fiduciary, funds. Mrs. King, .the- venerable grandmother of United States Judge Speer, •was burned to death, at the residence of her son at Eastman, Ga., Wednesday. STll.L IN DOUBT. CnroAOO. April 9. — According to Election Commissioner English .and Election Clerks Twohig and Bradley, the situation in regard to the mayor- ality election is unchanged. Every precinct has been heard from and the official returns are completed : and are safe under lock and key in the vault in the election commissioner's office. The unofficial returns have also been all received and footed, and the party manager's on both sides claim a small plurality. Only the official canvass of the " commissioners can decide who is elected. Chief of Police Marsh, who has the police returns in his possession, said that nothing short of the official canvass could determine whether Mr. Washburne or Mr. Cregier had been elected. The unofficial returns would seem to indicate as nearly as he could figure at them, that Mr. Cregier had the best of the situation by a couple of hundred votes. The police returns, he said, were wholly unreliable. Many of them had come in over the telephone and anyone could see how easily mistakes might occur. The republicans still 'continue to talk of fraud at the polls, and declare they will fight to the bitter end. . Lawyer W. T. Underwood, who .was quite prominent in the Smith-Harrison contest of 1S85, has been ^engaged .by the republicans and given charge of all cases which point to an infraction of the election law. The present council consists ot SI republicans, 8* democrats, 2 independent republicans, and 1 independent democrat. Of the outgoing aldermen 19 are republicans and 15 are democrats. Their places are filled by 15 republicans and 19 democrats. MINNESOTA. MlNXEAPOLrs, Minn., April 9.—Returns from the municipal elections in this state show the following results: At Still water the democrats elect a mayor, Hon. E. W. Durant, and one alderman; the republicans city treasurer and two aldermen. The issue at Fergus Falls, was municipal economy, and no license was beaten. At Albert Lea both mayoralty candidates were republicans and the city council is equally divided. Crookston's mayor was reelected without opposition, there being no party lines. A republican mayor- was elected at Faribault, with two democratic and two republican aldermen. IT TV AS CLOSE IS CINCIXNA.TI. CIXCEWATI, April . 9.—The official count by the board of elections'gives' Mosby (rep.), candidate for mavor, 25> 583 votes, and Tafel (dem.), 25,444, Mosby's plurality being 133, WOMEN ELECTED IX KANSAS. KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 9.—A special to the Star from Atchison says: Two Kansas towns, elected women police judges. Mrs. Mary L. Burton, formerly editor of the Kansas, and at present postmistress, was elected police judge at Jamestown, Cloud county, and Mrs. Jessie McCorrnick, of'Burr Oak, Jewell county. Both are strong prohibitionists. THE INDIA MASSACRE. Thfi tender of tlio Manipurls Admits and JuntlfliM the .Slaughter-A JDcHperutc En- RUEcment I,, Which tho Kebcls Are De- fOlltuil. SIMLA, April !).—A letter 'received here from the leader of the Manipuris who ordered the massacre of Chief Commissioner ,lames \V. Quinton and his colleagues ut Marnpm-, says: "Tliij British troops attacked the palace and massacred my soldiers and also killed women aud children. In addition they threw women and children into tho burning houses and dese- crated.thp temples. Therefore we killed Chlel Commissioner Qulnton's party," The pnrty referred to as killed by the Manipuris was composed of Chief Commissioner Quinton, Col. Skene, in command of the escort of Ghoorkas; Lieut. Simpson, Mi-. F. St. C. Griai- wood, the British political agent at Manipur, and Messrs. Cossius and Melville, the three last named gentlemen being civilians. Lieut. Grant, who was in command'of the small British force which stormed and captured Fort Thabat recently, aud Capt. Presgrave, in command of a detachment -of troops sent to reinforce Lieut. Grant, one of whom, it was feared, was the British officer reported to have been killed during the further disturbances and fighting near Manipur, are now both said to be safe. LONDON, April 9.—A dispatch from Simla says that the Manipuris have made another attack upon the weak detachment of Ghoorkas commanded by Lieut. Grant, who recently captured Fort Thabet after stubborn fight with over ten times their number. The Manipnri advance was vigorously conducted, the natives facing a destructive fire with remarkable courage and forcing, the assault .with the utmost gallantry. The engagement lasted three hours and concluded with the repulse of the Manipuris. The usurping rajah and two prominent chiefs of tha insurrectionists were killed during the battle. The loss in killed and wounded of tribesmen was very heavy. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—¥. S. .Gov't.Export, Aug. 17,1889, ABSOLUTE!^ PURE ITALY'S BBIGAiYM Nearly 200 of Them Are on Trial at Bari. They Were Members of the '' Mala Vita" Society, Who Killed People on Demand. A WOULD-BE MATRICIDE. James Coward, of Jeffersonville, Ind., Trios to Murder His Mother. mjf JEFFERSONVILLE, Ind., April 9,—. James Coward, residing- 4 milea from this city, made an attempt to murder his mother, Eliza Coward, 54 years old. She had called him a vile name, when, without warning 1 , he went to a drawer in the house, and, producing 1 a horse-pistol loaded to the muzzle with powder and slugs, took deliberate aim at his mother and fired. The contents of the weapon took effect squarely in her face. She is still alive. After the attempt Coward waiked into the city and gave himself up to the authorities saying that he wanted to be summar% punished. Solid for Sorvice Pensions. INDIAXAPOUS, Ind., April 9.—At the annual meeting here of. the Indiana Service Pension association, the secretary reported organizations in fifty- .three counties, with a total membership of 20,000. Officers were elected as follows: President, Jasper E. Lewis, South Bend; vice president, Clay Wilkinson, Evansville; secretary, S. M. Hol- cornbe, Fort Branch; treasurer, M. C. Eankin, Terre Haute.' YELLOW FEVER AT NEW YORK. It Prevails Amonj; tho Crew of a Vessel 5JSS Just Arrived from JRlo Janeiro. , NEW YORK, April 9.—The British steamer Dryden, from Santos and Kio Janeiro, is detained at quarantine having yellow fever on board. March, 18, James Corcoran, a seaman, and JIalachi Davis, a fireman, both natives of Dublin, died of yellow fever. Three days later Patrick Scully, the fireman, a native of Kingston, Ireland, also succumbed to the disease. T9i men were buried at sea. It is thought likely that the disease of which the men died was contracted at Rio Janeiro, where it pre- yails in epidemic form. A GHEAT TBIAL. EoiiE, April'9. -The trial at Bari of 179 members of the'Mala Vita- society excites intense interest. The. accused occupy two galleries secured by strong iron bars. Most of the prisoners are masons and coopers and 'are young and well _ dressed, but ma.ny are well-known criminals. Strong police and military- forces preserve order in the precincts of the court The examination of 207 ' witnesses for . the prosecution and 425 for the defense commences on Monday-and will last a whole week. The majority will plead . absolute ignorance of the society. A few admit that they wounded certain persons by order of the society under fear of death. A Neapolitan, : who said he had been 1 asked to pay to keep his name from the. list of informers,, revealed the names of many members of the society, including the president. A prisoner 1 named Passa- quindici denounced seventy members and declared that there: were 220 more not yet arrested. He described the society as divided into Camorristi, Puodiotti and Giofanotti, the lower grades being subject : to the higher. This evidence and that of the other informers caused great excitement in the court. The prisoners shouted and gesticulated to their friends in the court, and the uproar that ensued amounted almost to a riot. Seven of the prisoners are tattooed with curious devices. Thirty counsel are employed for the defense. Fatal I'lamcs. NEW LOXDOX, Conn., April!).—At an early hour'fire broke out in Jacob- Schwartz's dry goods store, in the Central hotel building. The flames spread rapidly and the occupants of the hotel escaped in their night clothes, save one —Michael Daley, aged 70, father of the ' Daley brothers, proprietors of the hotel. He was suffocated by the dense- smoke. Total loss estimated at $40,000. A IG-year-OlcTMiirderer. GRIFKIX, Ga., April 9.—On the plantation of Blakely Bagwell, 'in West Pike, Monroe Williamson, a white boy »>jut- 115 years old, shot and killed. Walter Sutton, a colored boy of the' same age. There seems to have beer* no reason for the shooting except pure devilment;- - :.'..-••.. Sherman i* In the Race. . COLUMBUS, 0.. April 'J—Wednesday •afternoon a conference was held between Senator Sherman and the repub- .lican members of the general assembly, and the former announced his willingness to again become a candidate for- the United States senate. KiK Sftle of Oftriches. ' ANAHEIM, Cal., April 9.—The 162 ostriches at the California -ostrich farm;. were sold Wednesday" to a local com-: panyfor SC,ODO. THfTcE WERE KILLED. Foolod tho Canucks. WASHINGTON, April 9.— It developed that the postponement of the reciprocity negotiations with the Canadian minister was brought about through Sir John Macdonald's wishes to defer action until after the approaching session of the dominion parliament. At the same time it was desired that Canadians should believe the postponement was reluctantly agreed to at the request of Pres ident Harrison. Tramp Kills Tramp. GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., April 9.— James Carroll, a tramp, killed another of the "profession" in a quarrel at the Grand Eapids & Indiana railway yards Wednesday night by stabbing him with a jacknife. The dead man has not been identified. Carroll is in jail. He says •»he has a sister living in Fort Wayne and another in Indianapolis. He has lost both feet and walks on his knees. Miners May Quit Work. PITTSBURGH, Pa.,. April 9.— Affairs at the inter-state convention indicate that the coal operators and miners of Pennsylvania .and Ohio are about as far apart on the eight-hour day question as it is possible for them to be, and next month will see 75,000 miners quit work unless their demands are granted or a compromise effected. Strike at Marion. MAKIOS, Ind., April 10.— One hundred men employed by .the. Marion .Electric Street Car Company on att extension quit work Wednesday. They want an increase from Si. 25 a day to SI. 50. Kincald Acquitted. WASHINGTON^ April 9.—The case of Charles E. Kincaid, the newspaper correspondent indicted for the shooting of ex-Representative .Taulbee, of Kentucky, in February, 1890, which has been on trial in the district criminal court for the last rfew weeks, was given to the jury Wednesday afternoon. After being 1 out aearly three hours they returned a verdict of "not guilty." Election Tics Can Be Decided l>y Lot. I>*DIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 9.—The Indiana supreme court has decided that where candidates for public, office receive an equal number of votes the election may be determined by the drawing- of lots. In the case on which this decision was based there were, three candidates for trustee in. Decatur county who each received the number of votes. Terrible Result of the Explosion of a Is'ltro-Glycerlne Factory iu Ontario. DELPHI, Ind., April 9,—Congressman Robert E. Hitt, of Illinois, has. been awarded a judgment ic the circuit court for §33,000 against the Louisville, New Albany & Chicago railroad. The claim was • for services rendered as agent in the sale of the road's bonds. William Wallace Dead. IXDIAXAPOLIS, Ind., April 9.—William Wallace, postmaster of this city, died here aged 64 years. He belonged to one of Indiana's great families, being a son of the late Gov. David Wallace, and a brother of Gen. Lew Wallace. He was at one time a law partner of President Harrison. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS .For Bilious aiOerm Disorders, "Vortli.i.GTdaeiiaBoiM.bnt said ... for 25^Cents, BY ALL, DRUGGISTS. same Fireman KUlod. For.T WATXE, Ind., April 10.— Charles Ostman, a locomotive fireman of this city, wa.s instantly killed at Burr Oak, Ind., by his head. striking a stock shute which his engine was passing. Robbed by: a Sneak-Thief. GOSHES. Ind., April 10.— Tuesday night a sneak-thief entered the residence Of Jacob Ullery and stole S61 which Ullery had hidden in a cupboard: drawer. - - Heavy Juosn of Stock. • ABKANSAS CITY, Kan., April 9.—The stockmen in No Mans Land are just beginning to realize their terrible losses by the storm of a^week ago. One man has but 25 sheep left out of a flock of 1,600. Another lost 5,000 head of cattle, and everybody has lost in proportion. The storm was the worst erer known in the country. Stanley's Lecture Tour Ended. ;.NEW YOKK, April 0.—Henry M. Stanley's lecture tour in the United .States is over. He said that the total number of miles he had traveled in all 'his exploration of Africa was 25,000, and that he had beaten that record by over 2,000 miles on his lecture journey. : It Stays at Frankfort. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 9.—The state capital removal fight was settled by the constitutional convention by locating the capital permanently! at Frankfort unless the .next general assembly removes it by a two-thirds vote. Dead at 0»e Ago of 103. I-EUKLKT, -Wis.,.,April..9. — Patrick Brennan, aged IDS years, died Wednesday at his home in this city. He leaves 104 descendants, and has the record of voting for the last t>venty presidents. He cast his last vote Tuesdav. .Flames in a Nebraska Town. S, Neb., April 8.—About half the town of Tobias, Neb., was burned Wednesday night. Loss about §30,000; amount of insurance unknown. A Costly Convention, LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 9.—The constitutional convention has adjourned S£ of swr ion and a cost to the i= THE MARKETS. Grain. ProvUiong. Etc. CHICAGO, April 9. FLOUH—Quiet and firm. Spring Wheat patents, $.i.GO@4,90; bakers', I3.30S3.75; Winter Wheat Flour, $4.60@5,00 for patents and $4.40® 4.50 for straights, WKEAt—Buled active and weaker. No. I cash, Sl.03K@l-053i; May, $1.04&@].05;!j. Cons— Fairly active and steady. No. 3.and No. 3. Yellow, 07*S@6S—c; May, 67^®67;£o; July,64Vi<&64Jio. OATS—Higher. No. S, 53Jfi@53VjC: May, Mtf ®54;£c; July, 51$4@513ic. Samples higher. No. 3, 53@54c; No. 3 -White, 53<j55c; No.. 2, 53«@ 54c; No. 2 White, 552l56c. EVE—In small supply and steady. No. 2 oash, S6%c; April, 80c, and May, 87c. Samples, 87@8Sc for No. 2, and 83@S8c for No. 3. BARLEY—Moderate and sales at steady prices. .Good malting, 74&78c; commou to fair light weight, 70@73c. MESS PORK—Trading moderately active and. prices ruled easier, i Prices ranged at $12.3714 ©12.50 for cash; $12.55@12.07H for May, and 12.85 @>13.12Mi for July. LARD—Market moderately active and prices steady. Quotations ranged at S6.63M@6.65 for cash, $3.77!4®G.&2tf for May and $0.07^@7.15 for July. . - . -. - - - BUTTER—Creamery, 20@24c; Dairy, 10@20c; Packing Stock, 6@18c.- POULTRY—Live Chickens, ll'rjll&c perlb.; Live Turkeys, 0314.0 per Ib.; Live Ducks, 9@12c per Ib.; Live Geese; $3,00@5;00 per doz. OILS—Wisconsin Prime White, So; Water White,. 8«c; Michigan Prime White, Bi^c; Water White, 10&c; Indiana Prime White, 9Jic; Water White, lOc; Headlight, 175 test, 9!r4o; :Gasoline, 87 dog's, 14c; 74 deg's, 9c; Naphtha, 83 deg's, 7%c. LIQUORS—Distilled Spirits ruled firm at 81.18 per gal. for finished goods. ...... NEW YORK, • April 9. . WHBAT—Loss active and K®KcJower;,May, H-.14>4®I.15J4; June. .Sl.lSJi; July, tl.iO^® 1.11; August, $i:05Ji@1.08>i; September, 11.05 rai.05%; December, *1.00»ai.07&; May, S1.09X CORN—Dull; Me lower, weak. No. 3, 78® 79Hc; steamer mixed, 77J4@78!4c. : OATS—Dull, steady. Western, 58386c.. , PROVISIONS—Beef steady, moderately active; Extra moss, $7.25©7.75; family, 810.00@10.50.. Pork, .good demand, firm.".. .New Mess, $13.60® •14.00; old mess, S12,00(gil2.50; extra prime, Ilh75<ail2.25. Lard quiet; firm. Steam rendered, 87.00. ...-,,. .. ... .. : • • ' .... CLEViXAND, 0., April 9. . PETROLEUM—Easy; standard white, 110 deg. test, 6Jic; 74 deg. gasoline,' 8!£c; 86 deg. gasoline, 12c; 83 deg. naphtha, Biic. tivc Stock. : ... CHICAGO, April 9. CATTLE—Market moderately. active. Quotations ranged at, $o.40@6.40 for choice to.' fancy shipping Steers; $4.76@5.35'.for 'good to cboico' do; $3.76®4.50 for common to fair do.;.$3.25® 100for butchers' Steers;. S3.bO®3.25 for Stackers; $3.00®-l.35 lor TexansVf3^(8f3.90 tor Feeders; $LBO@3.SO for Cows; Jl.50^00 for Bulls, and J3.00a5.00 for Veal Calves. . HOGS —Market modorately active. Sales ranged at $3.15@4.65 for Pigs; S4.50!g5.30 for ligbt;•.$4.60@4,80 for rough'packing; IR60@5.30 and S4 90®3.40 for heavy packing and Condensed K. R. Time-Tables, Plttslmrg, Cincinnati, Chiugo. i* St. Ix>uis By,, (CENTRAL TOOS.) ..-. 4.BBIVB Bradford IMviHlon . tjuvn 3:S5am* ..... .Easte nlxpreB* ...... IrOOim* laSpm*.. ....... F stLtne... .:.... 1:56 pm» li»Dmt ..... Accommodation..., .. BflOamt 9.-45 a mf. Marlon Accommodation. 4:30 p in| Richmond .Division. 8:00 a m*....Ji'lgnt Express. ...... ,1:05 am* IIJO a mt ..... Accommodation;.;.... ,5.50 a mf 1:30 p m*.. ..Pay Express _______ ... l:25s m* U:*Dmt.~.. Accommodation ...... 2:SOl>mt ; . 2:20a m*.... Night E*pr«8S ..... .. li.-65am» ISO p m»....DayExpresi ........ liSpm*' Chicago Division. , U:40 a m*.... Night Express.... ..... $10 am*1*5 pm« ....... .FastLine ......... l:25pm« 1:47 p m» ....... ;... .Fast Llns.., ......... 1:47 p m* ll:30a mt-.-^Acconvmodation...... 4:30pm+ 7:15 prat ..... Accommodation ...... 605 a mt- State JUlne DlyUlOM * • l:30p mt....MaIlandExpre«B...;_ SsSOamt' 7:45 amf. ........ Express ...... ... 725 pmt 11:15 am} ....... LocalTrelglit......ll30amf Trains marked « run dally. :• Trato B marked t run dally except Sunday. Vandatia dine. SOUTH BOTNn. , -:Local Freight ............. i.»..t... ..' .......... 5:00 am. Terre Hants Express.... __ ................. 7£5att> •". Mail Train .......... . ........... ........ ......... I.-46 p m NOBTH BODHD. Local ITrUght ........... . ............ ., ..... ,...; 5:00 im: Mail, Train ......... _______ - ....... ............. lOifG a m South Bend Express.... ........ .... ..... ...... 3:45 pm Through Freight .................. . __ ..... ... 8:58 p m Close connections for Indianapolis tls Oolfas now made by all our passenger tralns.- ; J..<l. Edgworth, agent. ' WabaMk Railroad. . BAST BOTOvD. New York Expres, daily......'. ...... ..;.;.' ii'ssam"''' Ft Wayne(Pas.)Accm.,exeept Sunday 8:18 a nv Kan City<fcToledoEx.,exceptSundaFll:15aii> Atlantic Express, daily.....:-..-...'. . . . ; i'Kffp'm. " Accommodation Frt., except Sunday. 8:26 p m. ,. Pacific Express, dally.......... ....... . ...... 7:52am- Accommoaation Frt., except Sunday J2J5 p m.. Kan City Ex.-, except Sunday........,.,,. 3:45 p.nr Lafayette (Pas) Accra., except Sunday 6.-03.pjn St. Louis Ex., dally....... — .............10:32 pm Eel River Blv., LoKan*i>ort,:We*t Side Between Loganaport and dilll. - --."• EASTBOUSD. - ..::-. .-V Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave. .lOflO am : '., Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.. 4.-40pni' "• WEST BOUND. ,. ... ' ' :: : . -• ' Accommodation, ex. Snnday,fArr.lve- 8J.O a.m Accommodation, ex. Sunday,, Arrive- 410 p M ' "WANTED. W ANTED, a few persons In each place to do. writing at borne. ' Inclose' lOc. for «0 page- book wltn particulars to J. H. Woodburj 1 , Station* D, New York.CIty. ' ootSldly » A PUT A ^tf t UTFJI byfcH cl^,rplt«hlr(lr* ItT-jre pfOflts, Dkn I w nftn 1 1*IIquick sale^, SAMFlfrREE. Arare opportunity, G<*>. A. Scott, »4« BN>K<WW, M. T. IVIFN Wante ? 1 ; sii:lal 7 a P d expenses. Penna_ nent place. Apply at once. Co,, Nurserymen, Chicago Brown a2d2m : W ANTED—An active, jeliable man-salaly $7O to 88O monthly, with Increase, to represent In nis own section a responsible-New York House. References. Manufacturer, .Lock Box 1585, New York. TELEGRAPHY^. placed in railway service. Best school -of Telegraphy on earth, 100 yonng HIOIL wanted now. Send for circulars. VALENTINE'S SCHOOL, Janesville, Wis. mar27d2m Two or three good me 11 to represent onr well known house lor town and t Ity trade; local and.traveling- 8100mid expenses per month to therlgh man. ADDly quiCK, stating age. JL,. I«, Mujr <fc Co.. nurserymen, Florists: and Seedsmen, StC, Paul, Minn. (This house Is responsible.) tolm -V? At V -> ' ;,-^^»Si^__ ,rf)v. &i

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